You can cheer up along with sleepy Jean by listening to “Daydream Believer.”
If you find that passage as much of a downer as I did, well, cheer up, Charlie.
“When the cards started to come, I had to cheer up,” she says.
"Well, cheer up; your brother is just behind," and as he spoke Lancy joined him.
And then,” said Margaret, “Hester will be the first to cheer up and comfort us.
Now, dont start talking about your wife, said Dr. OGrady, just as youre beginning to cheer up.
cheer up, Harry, there is a canoe approaching; it will bring us help.
The incident, however, served to cheer up the Major, though he continued to deplore the loss of his beautiful dog.
The mailman, to whom he expressed these sentiments, told him to cheer up.
cheer up, mother; things are no worse than they were last night.
c.1200, "the face," especially as expressing emotion, from Anglo-French chere "the face," Old French chiere "face, countenance, look, expression," from Late Latin cara "face" (source of Spanish cara), possibly from Greek kara "head," from PIE root *ker- "head" (see horn (n.)). From mid-13c. as "frame of mind, state of feeling, spirit; mood, humor."
By late 14c. the meaning had extended metaphorically to "mood, mental condition," as reflected in the face. This could be in a good or bad sense ("The feend ... beguiled her with treacherye, and brought her into a dreerye cheere," "Merline," c.1500), but a positive sense (probably short for good cheer) has predominated since c.1400. Meaning "shout of encouragement" first recorded 1720, perhaps nautical slang (cf. earlier verbal sense, "to encourage by words or deeds," early 15c.). The antique English greeting what cheer (mid-15c.) was picked up by Algonquian Indians of southern New England from the Puritans and spread in Indian languages as far as Canada.
late 14c., "to cheer up, humor, console;" c.1400 as "entertain with food or drink," from cheer (n.). Related: Cheered; cheering. Sense of "to encourage by words or deeds" is early 15c. Which had focused to "salute with shouts of applause" by late 18c. Cheer up (intransitive) first attested 1670s.